Cable Tutorial Series
Application ID: 43431
In this set of six tutorial models and associated documentation, you can investigate the capacitive, inductive, and thermal properties of a standard three-core lead-sheathed cross-linked polyethylene, high-voltage alternating current (XLPE HVAC) submarine cable (500 mm2, 220 kV). The series is intended both for experts looking to get up to speed on how to model such applications in the COMSOL Multiphysics® software and students and engineers interested in the electromagnetic phenomena associated with cables and how they can be modeled.
The series starts by going over the fundamental principles of the physics involved and then increases in complexity based on additional physical factors and behavior that could be considered. Apart from discussing electromagnetic modeling in relation to cables — such as charging currents, bonding types, armor twists, and temperature dependency — a lot of attention is also given to modeling electromagnetism and the methods involved.
A summary of the tutorial series can be found in this blog post: "Modeling Cables in COMSOL Multiphysics®: 6-Part Tutorial Series".
You can also learn more about modeling cable systems by watching this archived webinar.
This model example illustrates applications of this type that would nominally be built using the following products:AC/DC Module
however, additional products may be required to completely define and model it. Furthermore, this example may also be defined and modeled using components from the following product combinations:
The combination of COMSOL® products required to model your application depends on several factors and may include boundary conditions, material properties, physics interfaces, and part libraries. Particular functionality may be common to several products. To determine the right combination of products for your modeling needs, review the Grille de Spécifications and make use of a free evaluation license. The COMSOL Sales and Support teams are available for answering any questions you may have regarding this.